We’re living in a time when building a business and reaching out to the perfect audience is easier than ever. Websites are replacing brick-and-mortar business models, social media and search engines are the main places for finding the right prospects, no matter where they live on the planet or what language they’re speaking. In other words, there’s no better time to create a new business or grow a current one than now!
Scaling a business worldwide means that at some point during the process, you will need to speak your prospects languages, which means that your website needs to come up with versions into multiple languages.
Having a multilanguage website should be seen as a good practice because on one side, you get in front of the people in their own language and on the other side, you are perceived as someone who cares about providing a good user experience.
By default, after creating and publishing a page, WordPress will display its title on the front-end.
Note that I’m not referring to the page titles that appear in the browser tab (
<title>), but those that appear on your page as headings, preferably H1s (
<h1>), if you want to keep up with the best SEO practices.
In some cases, like when you’re building your homepage or a landing page, you might want to remove that title in order to add a custom one, which would be more efficient when it comes to marketing.
So, in this article, I’ll show you how to hide the titles in WordPress for specific pages, or for all of them, via editing area, theme options, CSS, or via plugins.
As you probably know already, WordPress is by far the most popular CMS in the world. One of the factors that brought its success is the open-source principle which stayed at its base from the 1st day. This little detail(and probably the fact that it was built on PHP as well) made possible the development of a culture around WordPress, powered by creative and like-minded people. The results, tons of plugins and themes to power-up the WordPress core.
Because WordPress is so versatile, today, we’re going to discuss ways that you could customize the default WordPress login page. Because you’ve either got tired of seeing the same login page over and over again or maybe because you’re running a little community of users and contributors around your website, getting a revamp of the login page should be on your to-do list.
Embedding a Google form should be a straightforward process as building a Google form. Google made it stupidly easy to work with forms. The interface is intuitive, all the things are at their place and you can come up with a form in no time. But problems seem to appear when you want to make use of the form, sharing it or embedding it into 3rd party apps like your website or email. In this tutorial, I’m going to show you how to properly embed Google forms.
I get this question a lot. “How can I display my contact form on 2 or 3 columns?” or “What are my options to have a contact form with fields side by side?” You get it! The main idea is how to get those text fields like Name or Email Address displayed on the same line and not one under another. Why? Because it looks good, therefore it increases the user experience. Let`s see what options you have!
Knowing how visitors interact with your website helps you to constantly optimize and determine how well your traffic generation efforts go. On one hand, WordPress has an in-built stats tracking feature which provides statistics at a glance such as new posts, likes, and comments.
According to a survey conducted in 2014, it was shown that the non-English downloads of WordPress has outgrown the English language downloads. Andrew Nacin, a core WordPress developer, mentioned at WordCamp in Seattle that only 5-10% of the world population use English as their primary language, it certainly means that the time is not far off when the languages like Spanish and Mandarin dominate WordPress installations.
We’re all using web browsers to navigate on the internet. Most of you(to be more specific, 65% according to my analytics) are using Chrome and Safari to navigate through this website. These 2 browsers have something in common: they are both built on the WebKit platform, or in other words, they are WebKit browsers. Although Google and Apple assigned them already some quite nice UI elements, some people thought that there is room for more.
Working with WordPress is a breeze, mainly because the architecture of the content management system is rock-solid and easy to understand but most importantly because the community is so big and can offer you solutions for all your needs, through themes and plugins. Those who run websites built on WordPress are using a series of plugins which can make their life easier and more productive but generally speaking, plugins affect the loading speed performances of your website and there are some cases which don`t require using a plugin.
YouTube and Vimeo are the most popular video-sharing websites from across the internet. They truly changed the world by entertaining, informing and inspiring people through video.
Their scope is more than just showcasing videos. They are platforms for debates, stages for future music stars and veritable virtual classrooms.